I didn't cull anything. I addressed each and every line that was posted.
A child who is confronted by an abuser will not be able to think clearly about their reaction to what is happening. Fear is a natural response to danger. That natural response to danger will over-ride any ability the child has to stop and think about how to respond. Thinking about it actually goes out the window and the ability to think clearly is minimized. They will often respond emotionally by thinking with tunnel vision (only being focused on what is happening) or will be externalized (this isn't happening to me). It certainly won't be "I remember what my book said. I will threaten this person that I will tell on them".
The GB or whoever wrote this probably has no kids. Most likely has never studied child development or child psychology regarding reactions to sexual abuse or other types of trauma.
When you tell a child that they should stop the abuser they will feel shame and guilty that they didn't stop him. They must have done something wrong. And that is over and above how the abuse itself makes them feel. The effects of the abuse will far outweigh their ability to remember to say NO. You are looking at a kid who could weigh 50 -75 pounds against an adult 2-3 or more times larger then them. The adult is bigger, stronger and faster. Plus it is someone they have been taught to trust. That is a lot to put on the back of a young child.
If the WTS really was interested in protecting children then they would have done better research before writing a half-baked attempt to educate children rather than something that is supposed to show how they care for abuse victims.